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president clinton on's name. that's coming up. his library released more than 4,000 pages of memos and this could shed light on everything from the push from health care reform to the early struggle against al qaeda. these papers could also have an impact on the next race for the white house. the memos will give us insight into hilary clinton as first lady and could provide juicy details for her opponents to use a little later. keep this in mind. this is the beginning. 33,000 pages could be released over the course of the next month. let's talk about this and what we are learning. our chief political analyst gloria borger joins us and brianna keilar. welcome. i realize we are talking pamgs a pages and pages. tell me what you see so far. >> what i have seen and we have about a dozen people here at cnn going through the documents here right now. what we are seeing so far is just kind of pulling back the curtain and showing us color i guess you could say on how this white house handled negotiations over health care reform. also interesting tidbits about then first lady hilary clinton.
. hillary clinton comparing putin to adolf hitler. did he go too far? good afternoon, everyone. i'm jake tapper. the word lead, for days now every time that red phone rang the russians have seemingly been checking their caller i.d. and saying it's the americans again, let it go to voice mail. literally, lots of unreturned phone calls between u.s. and russian dips. that changed a short time ago with the highest level diplomatic talks we've witnessed since the crisis began. secretary of state john kerry meeting with his counterpart sergey lavrov this afternoon. from the way kerry later described it the main weapon the u.s. is using against the russians is shame. >> russia's violation of ukraine's sovereignty and territorial integrity as actually united the world in support of the ukrainian people. russia can now choose to de-escalate this situation, and we are committed to working with russia. together with our friends and allies in an effort to provide a way for this entire situation to find the road to deescalation. >> kerry said that all signs have agreed that a dialogue is the best way
you a clip. this is president clinton talking to me at the cgi last september about his own dealings with vladimir putin because it seems to me that trust in putin right now is absolutely key. listen to this. >> mr. putin has got -- he's very smart. >> you know him better than most people. >> yeah, i do. >> what was he like behind closed doors away from sort of the public utterances? >> smart and remarkably -- we had a really good, blunt relationship. >> how blunt? >> brutally blunt. >> did putin ever renege on a personal agreement made to you? >> no, he did not. >> behind closed doors he could be trusted. >> he kept his word in all the deals we made. >> i found that fascinating insight into that relationship and into the character of putin. and i remember bill clinton going on to say that what you had to be weary of with putin was making any public pronouncements as the american president or any world leader which exposed to him to any sense of ridicule and embarrassment losing faith with his own people. taking it to the current situation, what should we make about the reality of pu
to tom waiting in clinton, maryland on our line for democrats. good morning. caller: hi. a second on to take your previous colors. one who said something about president obama -- no one listens to him. obama speaks in concert with the house and senate. he doesn't just come out make statements. he represents the american government when he speaks. president putin is going to do what he is going to do and president obama has no control over what he does. there are international obligations that russia has as far as ukraine is concerned. that man is supposed to speak out about these things. as far as what he wants to do as far as working to russia to resolve this problem is another matter. take supposed to opposition or exception to what he feels is a breach of international obligation by russia. thank you very much. thanks to him and his administration we are not the country we used to be." "he's the twitter page -- to pray for ukraine." we will stay on this topic for the next 20 minutes or so here on the washington journal. we want to point out a few of the other headlines going on
a problem for hillary clinton if she decides to run for president in 2016. explain the connection there. >> willie, senator clinton, secretary clinton was the face of the reset. you guys will remember. we saw this on "morning joe" back in 2009 in her second month in office. she was in moscow at one of her first trips and she presented the russian foreign minister with an actual gift wrapped red reset button. this is just an example as maggie haberman points out. she has to answer questions about the health care and economy and about the nsa. secretary clinton has been so quiet. her advisers think, oh, she doesn't have to jump out and make a statement about everything. but, willie, as we can see here on the show, this is no passing issue. her book is out soon and she will be doing some midterm campaigning. so politico sees increasing pressure on secretary clinton to talk about some of these issues. some people will say she is a little bit out of the loop on some of these decisions. it's not going a defense she is going to use. her plan is to stick with president obama, but it makes it ha
there tonight, a speech at ucla by hillary clinton. the former secretary of state made news yesterday comparing vladimir putin's actions in ukraine to those of adolf hitler. today, she said she meant putin's so-called protection of ethnic russians in crimea was like the nazis' invasion of poland to protect german citizens there. that's tonight's live look outside the beltway from "special report." we'll be right back. re acting up and i've got this runny nose. i better take something. truth is, sudafed pe pressure and pain won't treat all of your symptoms. really? alka seltzer plus severe sinus fights your tough sinus symptoms plus your runny nose. oh what a relief it is an entirely new menu created with your busy schedule in mind. pronto lunch starting at $6.99. handmade italian sandwiches, flatbreads, and our signature soup and salad. starting at $6.99. and all served "pronto!" at olive garden. [ banker ] sydney needed some financial guidance so she could take her dream to the next level. so we talked about her options. her valuable assets were staying. and selling her car wouldn't fly. we he
security advisor. >>> coming up, hillary clinton making a comparison between vladimir putin and adolf hitler. we now have the recordings of her remarks, her initial remarks, how she's following up today. she's explaining what she was trying to say. stand by for that. echoes of the cold war. >>> is putin trying to bring back the soviet union or rebuild a greater russia? i'll speak with a russian journalist and a former soviet spokesman vladimir posezner. i have low testosterone. there, i said it. see, i knew testosterone could affect sex drive, but not energy or even my mood. that's when i talked with my doctor. he gave me some blood tests... showed it was low t. that's it. it was a number. [ male announcer ] today, men with low t have androgel 1.62% testosterone gel. the #1 prescribed topical testosterone replacement therapy increases testosterone when used daily. women and children should avoid contact with application sites. discontinue androgel and call your doctor if you see unexpected signs of early puberty in a child, or signs in a woman, which may include changes in body hair o
the new documents from the clinton library could mean for the former first lady. >>> later, inside the zimmerman trial, what happened, what can we learn and what it means for "stand your ground." >>> plus -- it's the winter of potholes, thousands of them causing billions in damage to our cars. but where do they come from? we'll get to all that in just a moment. >>> but we start with new developments in ukraine. right now, as russia's military continues to stand guard in parts of crimea, back here, the united nations security council meeting in a rare saturday session to talk about what if anything to do about the fast-moving crisis. meanwhile, a few hours ago in a largely symbolic move, russia's parliament gave president vladimir putin permission to use russia's military in that region soon after word from the white house that they continue to watch closely and consider consequences this afternoon. great britain condemned what it called an act of aggression against ukraine. what's happening now and what does it all mean? nbc's jim maceda is in moscow. bill neely is in crimea. jim,
. he lost in 1992 to bill clinton. clinton wins with 43% of the vote roughly, that was it. because of the third party candidacy of who? ross perot. clinton didn't get over 50% of the vote. george bush gets in without winning a majority of votes and then 2004 the second bush testimony, bush leaves office, bush around 2007 had the worst gallup approval numbers of any president since harry truman. barack obama. obama wins in 2008. 2012 obama actually is the first president in history -- though he was the first democrat, i believe, since lbj to get over 50% of the vote -- but in 2012 he was elected with, first president to do this, elected with less popular votes and electoral college votes in his re-election. reagan won 49 out of 50 states in his re-election, obama won 26. a bare majority. and if you look at a map of counties, right, under reagan it was a sea of red. under obama it was still a sea of red. if you look, if you look at counties. and speaking, speaking of obama, there was a poll done in 2013 after the 2013 -- after the second inaugural which asked americans if ronald reag
? then don't invite hillary rodham clinton. >> or how about invite both and have a great discussion. >> vladimir putin within the last hour concluded a news conference. he said what was going on in ukraine was an unconstitutional coup so russia has every right. >> it was a situation in which there was a legitimate exercise of popular will. it was obvious from what you saw with a man who has been a dictator. yurshenko has been everything putin has been in russia, maybe worse as a dictator. i think the president should stop playing hamlet and figure out what the heck he's going to do and do it. the longer you wait to do something, the less impact it has. first thing he should do is reset the reset. how about we -- >> that worked so great the first time. >> we gave up the nuclear defense of poland and the czech republic which i have been against, many people did the moment he did, predicted something like this would happen. maybe what he should do is once again reenter those treaties. why don't we have a treaty with poland and the czech republic to protect them against possible aggress
. >> the long beach plus telegram says former secretary of state hillary clinton is comparing russia's actions in ukraine to nazi germany. -- places like czechoslovakia and romania and other places. hitler kept saying they're not being treated right. i must go and protect my people, and that's what's gotten everybody so nervous. reporter karen robes meeks at the event, confirmed the quote. says >> the ceo of general motors is launching an internal review ataunching issue how they delayed reporting a defective switch. the cars involved in the recall are from 2007 before. >>> and the candidates facing off to be the next governor of d the "sta texas. h the lone star state held the first statewide primary tuesday. republicans chose greg abbott to succeed rick perry. wendy davis coasted to the democratic nomination. >>> it's 7:19.7:19 ahead, the $100 million bet to legalize gambling and what it hat may mean for the mob. first, time to check your local weather. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by party city. nobody has more st. patrick's day for less. >>
recently about hillary clinton along the same lines? >> i think it's a great message. >> a great message. >> talking about optimism. again, the republican party and tea party movement and all of us looking inward like glenn beck did a few weeks ago to say what have i done over the past several years that may not have helped my cause? i do that not every few years. i do that every few minutes, you know? and i need to do that every few minutes. but, listen. rand paul is singing my song. i love what he is saying. i've always said, let's not get distracted by resentments against the president or resentments against our on political adversaries. focus on the message and make it a positive message and explain to americans why the conservative message is actually going to bring working and middle class voters to a better place. so i love what rand said. >> well, i liked what he said too but i wonder, gene, given the fact -- >> can i say one other thing quickly, meek? >> uh-huh. >> i'm missing the most important point. if he is saying that to a "the new york times" editorial board, that's a safe
in at number five, hillary clinton at number six. michelle obama scored particularly high in the categories of being her own woman and value to the president. and when you say value to the president, one thing that strikes me is there's sort of a synergy between her let's move campaign and the idea of promoting health with the signature achievement of the obama presidency, which is health care reform. and maybe it's a reference to something else, was that's what i read in "value to the president." >> it's certainly an interesting list, but michelle obama certainly strikes a balance here. the balance is being her own woman and then living in the shadow of what was the hillary clinton era as first lady, where she was part and parcel being the legislating partner of that president. she was -- it was a two-for-one deal and the american public really fully embraced that embodiment of two for one. michelle obama has been really the antigen sis of that. she is a bit more activist in some ways, but in some ways, she's a bit more withdrawn. she's sort of being the woman that she, i think, really wan
secretary clinton go out with a reset butt button. they've had all these gestures. if you were putin wouldn't you take from all that that there's a pretty high level of willingness on the part of the obama administration to give you a pass if you do a few small thing, like say take crimea? >> i think the real thing is and the president was correct, this is not the cold war where it's a zero sum game. during the cold war we allied ourselves with very unsavory characters because we did not want the soviet union to get ahead. that's the point. it's not a zero sum game. there are things we could work on. for example, had you not had what everybody criticized, you would have never gotten the russians to help support those sanctions against iran. they're not a geopolitical foe. they're a declining power. this is going to make them weaker because there are going to be a lot of people in ukraine who might have worked with them, but after this they're not going to do it. interesting if you take a look, they control two parts of georgia, but the others are trying to move toward nato. and that's what
document 1994, heads of state summit, president clinton was there. ukraine is a partner as is russia. in that document it says that that nation, ukraine, can come to the north atlantic council of nato if their territory integrity is threatened, their security is threatened, it can come and say, we would like to bring our attention. >> would nato come to the defense of ukraine? >> i think if the u.s. would invoke that to the north atlantic council because that is part of the agreement, i think that the united actions by nato could have an effect to deter what russia may or may not do with troops. >> but they have to agree. you've got to get germany, you've got to get all of the nato allies on board. they have been hesitant to act. >> many of them are very concerned that this is a portend of the future. look, there are ethnic russians in estonia and a western outpost in europe. this can have an effect, i think, if action isn't taken not just military, political, diplomatic, economic. >> i'm going to show our viewers new video just coming in. these are russian troops. they are fully ope
expanded under bill clinton, that this is the most fateful mistake in foreign policy and lead to a new cold war and george lived to the 100s, and he died a few years ago, but the truth goes marching on. and now continuing under bush and continuing under obama, and right now it is on russia's borders and if you want to know for sure, and i have spent a lot of time in moscow, but if you want to know what the power elite thinks that ukraine is about, it is about bringing it into nato. one last point, that so-called economic partnership that yanukovych, the elected president of ukraine did not sign, and that set off the protests in the streets in november, which led to this violence in and the kconfirmatin today, that so-called economic agreement included military clauses that say that ukraine by signing this civilization agreement had to abide by the nato military policy, and that is what this is about from the russian point of view, the ongoing march, and putin had no choice, and he has no choice, and if you put him in the corner, you are going to be seeing worse. >> and that is a sobering as
, madeleine albright who is, of course, secretary of state in the clinton administration and zbigniew brzezinski who was carter's national security adviser. welcome back, both. zbigniew, let me start with you, this is about as tense a situation. what can washington or the world do to stop putin from doing what phil black was suggesting, which is moving even further and actually moving russian troops into ukraine proper? >> that prospect in my view is by far the more serious one because in effect, putin has claimed the right to intervene in ukraine itself, to intervene militarily by force, and the crimean scenario may be a preview of what he's planning, namely in some of the eastern regions of ukraine, which are inhabited by russian speaking ukrainians, some of whom are favorable to moscow, riots could be staged, could be provoked by moscow, and then russian troops would enter. this is what we have to deter, prevent, discourage. we have to take a stand publicly offering russia some sort of participation in an overall international effort to help stabilize the ukrainian economy and so f
. the initial g-7 suddenly became the g-8 back in the late 90s or the mid-90s when president clinton decided to offer that sort of as a good will gesture to then president yeltsin. at the time, russia was basically on the u.s. side. the soviet union had collapsed. it all sort of happened rather pie peacefully. all these new laws and republics became independent. what's happened since, there have been periods of cooperation between russia and the west and periods of real tension and cooperation. we are going through one of those now. the second presidency of vladimir putin has marked a dramatic escalation tension between russia and the united states, between russia and the west. the fact of the matter is when it comes to the g-8 russia is not a democracy. president putin has consolidated power to an extent that basically gives no room for any legitimate opposition, the press are rounded up and put in jail at any drop of the how the. right now, alexi nuvoni, one of the senior liberal politicians in russia, right after the sochi game, when vladimir putin was putting on this fantastic show for t
when clinton began the movement of nato against russia, a movement that's continued. even if we go back to november, a few months ago when the protesters came into the streets into ukraine. putin said to europe and washington, why are you forcing ukraine to choose between russia and europe? we're prepared with europe to do a mini-marshal plan to bail ukraine out. let's do it together. that was refused by washington and brussels and led to the situation today. one last point, the worst outcome, you asked michael, and he didn't say, but he said what he didn't want, the worst outcome because we hear this clamor in washington and hear it in europe is a movement in response to what putin's done in crimea to move nato forces to the polish ukrainian border. if we do that, putin will certainly bring troops in from russia itself. the troops in crimea seem to be troops that were based at the naval base -- >> woodruff: and -- -- and then you will have a real confrontation. >> woodruff: is this something putin made up his mind to do or is there room for a negotiated settlement, a go-between, perhap
that the president and the then secretary of state hillary clinton would stand in front of all of us as citizens and blatantly lie to us about what happened in benghazi and now, we look at hillary clinton as most likely the 2016 democrat candidate for president and who in later testimony came out and said, what difference does it make that four americans are dead. i would like to ask you, from your perspective, what difference does that make to us? >> you know, like i said, it makes a huge difference to us because we don't want more dead americans and more widows in the future and the fact that your, protecting your personal politics is more important than getting to ground truth, so we can make sure we do things right in the future, to me that is the ultimate act of despickability. look, you don't like president bush. fine, i get that. i can tell you every, within a month of 9/11, i can tell you every single thing president bush did every moment of the day of 9/11. i still can't tell you what president obama did on his day of 9/11. i can tell you this he has not learned his lesson. just yesterd
. then we had to re-pass it again three years later. then it was signed by president clinton and became law. enacted 20 years ago. the one thing i want to do is encourage everybody in the future that is working on this important issue -- it is important. to include all sales and background checks. you have just heard the reason why. several examples of it -- the internet and gun shows. i want to encourage everybody that just because there's a public outcry does not mean that we are going to get a bill passed. it takes work and it takes time. it takes persistence. with that, we will win again. i have no doubt whatsoever. it will be a proud day and i want come back over here the day passes. i promise i will not leave until then. [applause] jim wanted me to give everybody a big hello. he is sorry he could not be here today. it is a little hard for him to travel anymore. for those of you who helped us, thank you so very much. for those of you on the brady staff, the president and everybody else who is working on it now, i see they have got -- we're going to win and finish the job. thank you. [a
years reaching out to vladimir putin, it was called the reset policy started by hillary clinton. about two years ago that policy ended. so the reset has been over to. it's well over, everybody knows that, both sides know that. so this is not the end of the u.s./russia reset. this is, like, the middle of the next phase already. so we should be clear about that. as for whether or not obama's weakness emboldens those around the world, that's not 100% fair. my take on it is this: the obama administration always had a broad vision and an ideology that included bringing the u.s. out of the position of active control of all of the world's conflicts, right? they don't believe that america has the preeminent role to play in every situation in the world. they do believe america should be the world's leader, and it's a distinction, but it's an important one. so you can look at that and say that that has left a vacuum for other powers to fill and that, i think, is fair, but weakness is sort of pejorative, and it doesn't really reflect the thoughtfulness that actually goes into the obama administra
anchor for the blaze.com. kiki mclean is a democratic strategist who worked for bill and hillary clinton's campaigns and in the clinton white house. kiki, you first. is putin bullying barack obama, putting the proverbial thumb in his eye? >> well, i have to tell you, i do think there are people who are better equipped to go through the psychological profile of putin and what he means and doesn't mean by this, but he's clearly taking a stand and has been known to take stands that don't necessarily demonstrate the best interest of the people he purports to lead. i think that president obama made very clear yesterday what the united states reaction would be to that and it's important to remember that that's not a reaction in isolation. we have many allies in europe who care what's happening there. i suspect president obama will be a leader in helping making sure that we're working together with those allies. >> amy, yesterday, the president said that this was about giving people the right to govern themselves. is that what this is about, or is this about a strategic takeover of a region tha
of decisions we made today and knowing i think hillary clinton as she runs isn't going to be on defense i'm looking forward to a fairly robust presidential race itch i hope will reallocate the need for that international affairs. we know there are competing elements in both political parties but don't want to hear that and they do want to do nationbuilding at home and i understand that argument that i think we need a rebalancing on that one as well. in summary, president obama has a better foreign-policy than he himself acknowledges, and he should actually based the ukraine policy on the need to prove that america is re- engaging because the state skier i think are simply too high, and the risk of making the wrong decision to hire to use ukraine as a litmus test for leadership to fix serious policy and then he made ukraine on its own merits. point number two and this is intended as an attempt to get at the worldview of vladimir putin and it's been haunting me the last couple days so i'm going to burden you with my view what is the analogy for putin? in american foreign policy to what he's
Search Results 0 to 24 of about 25 (some duplicates have been removed)